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20121213
20121213
STATION
COM 3
KGO (ABC) 3
SFGTV2 2
CSPAN2 1
KPIX (CBS) 1
KQED (PBS) 1
KTVU (FOX) 1
SFGTV 1
LANGUAGE
English 15
Search Results 0 to 14 of about 15 (some duplicates have been removed)
came from seattle and i know many people have brought up that term today and i get the sense from this group that you're at kind of a high level of discourse and you have a general understanding. could i see a show of hands for those of you that social emotional learning is a familiar term? and those that feel you have a deep understanding of it? okay. great. thank you. i want to introduce myself a little more so you have the context of what i do. i work for a nonprofit in seattle "committee for children" and we have been around for about 32 years. we're nonprofit and we do both education and advocacy and on the education end we develop be curriculum and the curriculum is used widely across the country. it's in every state in the country and in canada and 70 countries around the world and programs we're familiar with is second step and i am hearing some nods and we have a
. he believed in the value of every person's stories. once he visited me in seattle. i took him to visit an elderly friend in a nursing home. as we waited, chris started wandering, chatting up the other residents in their wheelchairs. soon he came back and said, anne, you have to meet this guy. he is a judge. he has the best history, so interesting. we would get into an elevator in the department store. by the time we got off he would be chatting with the other riders in french. [ laughter] >> where did this come from? i think from our grandfather, chief stevens. known for his wide-eyed optimism he was a popular grass valley high school history teacher, very famous for telling stories and jokes. we would go to the grocery store or coffee shop and he would know everyone there and have a story and joke for each person. chris really took to this. i can picture him in the markets of cairo, joking with vendors, smiling, enjoying their stories. chris was chief stevens gone global. [ laughter] >> but chris was also a perfect blend of father and mother. a deep appreciation of history, n
would assess on passengers. san diego and seattle have both put in p s c's to retain very many and so it's anywhere between two and $6 per head and it depends on the life that we want the repayment between nine and 30 whereas ask so the lower the charge, the locker the fee and the lower the charge the higher the fee and so we also have phase $26.6 million and we are increasing any and are able to use mark port for these because we have increased our spending for one and say it's for half a million dollars and so in total we have 31.4 million for phase two. and throughout this process, we have tried to keep the cost down but it is a big project with many components including the park and ground transportation and the improvement and is so it costs what it costs but we have set any kind of engineering to -- underline the operations and we have also looked to bring in other sources besides powter sources as you will see in the details of staff report we are at about 60 pmpt 4 million of port source and is proposing our share to 70% of the project and so we have be successful in sharing t
seattle weather that i am getting used to now this winter. > other than where you are right now, what are some other great locations, some last- minute deals? > > we are seeing a lot of travelers on expedia book in three places: doing what i did, which is to come to the beach, get away from the cold weather and escape and relaxe. there is also a big trend of ski vacations, taking advantage of lake tahoe or vail, colorado, and really getting away with the family. and then of course, it's the holidays, so you have to go see grandma, and we're seeing a ton of travelers book those trips home to spend time with family, whether they are hopping in the car to save a little money and hitting the road, or just hopping on a flight and booking a hotel with that to save some money. > i don't know if you saw this are not, but the ceo of marriott is out giving people tips on how to get great deals at his hotel chain. what are your great tips for people who want to go on expedia.com? > > we see that one of the best days to book an airfare is on tuesday. that is typically when the fares are the lowes
and seattle. look to the east, atlanta getting to the mid teens here on your thursday. now here's a look at your extended forecast. >>> we're back in 30 minutes with more of the latest. -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com
? >> this was the opportunity. i was in seattle at an affordable housing place that worked on supportive housing, getting homeless off the streets. they did studies. they took 23 people, put them into supportive housing, cut $1 million off of the bills of the emergency rooms. we did it in newark. we brought together right and left, the manhattan institute, a right-leaning think-tank and said let's keep people out of prison instead of a 65% recidivism rate. you have the largest prison population in the globe. >> jon: isn't the reverse theory if they know they are alone and helpless, then they will build their own homes and food. [laughter] >> honestly, as much as we like to joke, to me i think we can pull our country right and left together on these issues. we've created a pilot... >> it doesn't strike me. i never understood why it's a contentious issue. maybe the contentious issue is what the balance will be, but the idea that people who are down on their luck or suffering wouldn't have a social safety net that we all contribute to... >> but it's more than a social safety net. it's more than a social saf
are made? >> reporter: komo 4 in seattle. >> abc's great made in america christmas challenge. komo 4 is joining "world news." >> reporter: they've been on the hunt, too. this store, nube green. >> these are elf booties. >> reporter: where it's not just the booties, just about everything, made in america. wzzm. >> as part of our great michigan christmas. >> reporter: and in south bend, indiana, wbnd finding a pen maker. and with their help, he's now selling his made in america pens to the world. >> going to china and japan instead of the other way around. >> reporter: and it turns out this made in america conversation has taken off elsewhere, too. so many americans going on twitter, and for the first time, a tally. since we started this journey, 946,565 tweets with those three words, made in america. "world news" viewers, a huge part of that. like samantha. just tweeted me, "did a little christmas shopping today for some friends, and the best part? all of it was #madeinamerica." and she sent me the picture to prove it. and who noticed this conversation? one of the founders of twitter.
and the sierra nevada and in the rockies. some light evening rain from portland to seattle. also, some morning showers along the carolina coast and for south florida, as well. >> 50s from atlanta to new york. 40s in the midwest and rockies. 27 in fargo. 37 in the twin cities. and 50s from omaha to dallas. >>> and when we come back this morning, music and money. the woman who earned more than any other female singer this year. >>> and music to the ears of anyone that's is sick and tired of blaring tv ads. why you're going to get a break from the loud commercials starting today. >>> then, a ghost story caught on tape. the tv report that turned pretty haunting. i tried decongestants... i tossed and turned... i even vaporized. and then i fought back with drug-free breathe right. these nasal strips instantly open my nose, like a breath of fresh air. i was breathing and sleeping better. for the first time, the federal reserve is going to link interest rates to a specific unemployment number. fed chairman ben bernanke has announced rates will remain ultralow until the jobless rate drops below 6.5%. s
, sunny, 50. increasing clouds, seattle, 44 degrees. >>> a bizarre report that a convicted murderer had a plan to kidnap and kill justin bieber. they were arrested in vermont about a week before bean 'eers concert. he's reportedly obsessed with the beesh but turned in tit ove to a would-be assassin. >>> a high-speed chase in los angeles. a jewelry robbery, stole a car and raced through the streets. jumped out, ran through the baseball field filled with children where the l.a. police chief was giving away toys. the suspect event ueli gave up. the campus of cal state fullerton was put on lockdown while the police searched for another suspect. they were eventually given the all clear. officials say he may have been tweeting from the university. one other suspect is still at large. >>> now to an innovative way to smuggle marijuana across the border. they found canisters littering a field near the colorado river. police say they used pressurized cannon like the ones used during sporting events. fire in the hole. the smugglers apparently fill soup cans full of drugs and then launch them into
portland to seattle and showers along the carolina coast. >> 50s from atlanta to the big apple. 40s in the midwest and rockies. 27 in fargo. 37 in the twin cities. >> i like your fargo accent. >> it was bad. >>> even though it's now 12-13, we can't get enough of this 12-12-12 stuff from yesterday. so that is why this is our -- boom -- "favorite story of the day." takes us to a sixth grade classroom in rural central wisconsin where three classmates celebrated their, yeah, 12th birthday on 12-12-12. >> abby and gabby and simon marked their big day sharing cupcakes with juice with all their family and friends. everyone was showing their green bay packer spirit. not only was it 12-12-12, it was also aaron rodgers day in wisconsin. he wears number 12, so there you have it. all about aaron rodgers. >> it was a cool date, though. and we will not live to see the next repetitive date, 1-1-2101, 88 years away. so it's good we got one under our belt. because we'll be in another place, a better place. >> who knows, you might be living. >> nothing in my gene pool suggests that. >>> coming up, br
, this legislation helps protect the polar sea and ice breaker based in seattle. it helps clean up tsunami debris hitting the west coast and it analyzes the potential of a tar sands super tanker in our waters off of washington state. in october of this year, i visited vigor shipyards in seattle where our heavy-duty ice breaker fleet is serviced. these sheupts are a debt ceiling at that time -- sheupts -- ships of a testament to america's shipbuilding prowess. they are a critical tool for the united states, for our economic security and national security when it documents arctic. you see the ice breakers mean jobs to washington state and that's why in this final package the importance of these ships, these ice breakers, the polar sea was in danger of being scrapped. there is no denying that we need to build a new icebreaker fleet for the future and for our navy arctic mission. but these specialized vessels will take up to ten years to build. so in the meantime, we want to make sure that u.s. companies can continue to do business and keep the arctic operational and running, and so it's very fitting
in the journal "prevention." it tracked 1,100 pedestrians in seattle, washington and found more than a third of people text, talk or listen to music when they cross the street. only one in four people followed the proper safety protocol, looking both ways and obeying the light. vehicle-pedestrian accidents kill 4,000 people every year in the u.s. and injure 60,000 others. the man who co-invented the bar code joseph woodland has died in new jersey. woodland's bar codes are on nearly every product in stores today. he came up with the idea after drawing morse code dots and dashes in the sand on a miami beach, absent-mindedly letting his fingers drag a series of parallel lines instead. the idea was patented in 1952 but not put into wide use until the 1970s. woodland was 91 years old. those are some of the day's major stories. now, back to margaret. >> warner: 18 days and counting until the end of the year when the government reaches the edge of the so-called fiscal cliff. congressional correspondent kwame holman kicks off our coverage tonight >> reporter: late in the day, house speaker john boeh
with any of these challenges. he was lying through his teeth. paul calling from out in seattle, washington. what do you say? >> hey bill, listen, i was born and raised in detroit michigan. i'm proud alumnus of michigan state university. i have family back there. but i gotta tell you i'm unsympathetic and let me tell you why. the attitude of people back there, even democrats is that anybody who's got two more nickels to run together than i do their attitude is take his nickels away! don't give me some more. it is take somebody else's away. they knew what they were voting for. the whole legislature the governor everything is all right wing. they've been doing this for 20 years since they got john engler in there. that's when i left. the people of michigan are going to have to pull their heads out of their rears and start waking up to what -- the thing that really makes me angry is not so much what's going to happen to them but how it hurts labor around the country! >> bill: sure. and you know other states, paul,
Search Results 0 to 14 of about 15 (some duplicates have been removed)